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Giáo trình foundations of financial management 16th by blcok hirt mc graw hill

Foundations of
Financial Management

Stanley B. Block

Texas Christian University

Geoffrey A. Hirt
DePaul University

Bartley R. Danielsen

North Carolina State University

Published by McGraw-Hill Education, 2 Penn Plaza, New York, NY 10121. Copyright © 2017 by McGraw-Hill
Education. All rights reserved. Printed in the United States of America. Previous editions © 2014, 2011, and
2009. No part of this publication may be reproduced or distributed in any form or by any means, or stored in a

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limited to, in any network or other electronic storage or transmission, or broadcast for distance learning.
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This book is printed on acid-free paper.
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ISBN  978-1-25-927716-0
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Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data
Block, Stanley B., author.
  Foundations of financial management / Stanley B. Block, Geoffrey A. Hirt, Bartley R.
  Danielsen.—Sixteenth edition.
  pages cm
  ISBN 978-1-259-27716-0 (alk. paper)
  1. Corporations—Finance. I. Hirt, Geoffrey A., author. II. Danielsen, Bartley R., author. III. Title.
  HG4026.B589 2017
The Internet addresses listed in the text were accurate at the time of publication. The inclusion of a website does
not indicate an endorsement by the authors or McGraw-Hill Education, and McGraw-Hill Education does not
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About the Authors
Stanley B. Block
Texas Christian University

Geoffrey A. Hirt
DePaul University

Bartley R. Danielsen
North Carolina State University

Thirty-nine years have passed since we began writing the first edition of this text, and
many things have changed during that time.
First of all, the field of finance has become much more analytical, with the emphasis on decision-oriented approaches to problems rather than the old, descriptive
approach. We have increased the use of analytical approaches to financial problems
in virtually every chapter of the book. But we also have stayed with our basic mission
of making sure students are able to follow us in our discussions throughout the text.
While the 16th edition is considerably more sophisticated than the initial edition, it is
still extremely “reader friendly.” As the analytical skills demanded of students have
increased, so has the authors’ care in presenting the material.
Using computers and calculators has become considerably more important over
the last quarter century, and this is also reflected in the 16th edition where we have
added Excel tables and calculator keystroke solutions within key chapters. We offer
Web Exercises at the end of every chapter, URL citations throughout the text, a
library of course materials for students and faculty, computerized testing software
and ­PowerPoint® for the faculty, Connect, an online assignment and assessment
­solution, and LearnSmart with SmartBook, a truly innovative adaptive study tool
and eBook.
Throughout the past 39 years, this text has been a leader in bringing the real world
into the classroom, and this has never been more apparent than in the 16th edition.
Each chapter opens with a real-world vignette and the Finance in Action boxes
(found in virtually every chapter) describe real-world activities and decisions made
by actual businesses. We are also up-to-date on the latest tax and financial reporting
The international world of finance has become much more important over the last
39 years, and the text has expanded its international coverage tenfold since the first
edition. Where there is an international application for a financial issue, you are very
likely to find it in this text.
Furthermore, the 16th edition gives substantial coverage to the recession and
liquidity crisis that has engulfed the U.S. and world economies in the latter part of
the 2000–2009 decade (and into the current decade). Special attention is given to the
banking sector and the critical need for funding that almost all businesses face. The
issue of increased regulation is also covered.
However, there is one thing that has not changed over the last 39 years—
we still write the entire book and all of the problems ourselves! We believe


our devotion of time, energy, and commitment over these years is the reason
for our reputation for having produced a high-quality and successful text—edition
after edition.
Employers of business graduates report that the most successful analysts, planners,
and executives are both effective and confident in their financial skills. We concur.
One of the best ways to increase your facility in finance is to integrate your knowledge from prerequisite courses. Therefore, the text is designed to build on your basic
knowledge from courses in accounting and economics. By applying tools learned in
these courses, you can develop a conceptual and analytical understanding of financial
We realize, however, that for some students time has passed since you have completed your accounting courses. Therefore, we have included Chapter 2, a thorough
review of accounting principles, finance terminology, and financial statements. With a
working knowledge of Chapter 2, you will have a more complete understanding of the
impact of business decisions on financial statements. Furthermore, as you are about to
begin your career you will be much better prepared when called upon to apply financial concepts.


In general, tables and figures with real-world numbers have been updated or replaced,
and the discussions concerning those tables and figures have been rewritten accordingly.
Additionally, we have integrated Excel examples and spreadsheet tables throughout the
capital budgeting chapters (Chapters 9 through 12 and Chapter 16). The financial forecasting tables in Chapter 4 have also been updated to mirror the references and style
used in Excel spreadsheets.


Chapter-by-Chapter Changes
Chapter 1  Coverage of behavioral finance has been added to the section on “Modern
Issues in Finance.” A discussion of the latest cases against hedge funds has been
included in the discussion of insider trading.
Chapter 2  All of the tables have been updated. The discussion of how depreciation,
taxes, and cash flows are linked has been clarified. A new Finance in Action box
describes corporate “tax inversions” with an explanation of the tax reduction
and cash flow enhancing effects that are enjoyed by companies headquartered
outside the United States.
Chapter 3  The introduction has been updated with information on Colgate-­Palmolive
vs. Procter and Gamble. American Eagle Outfitters has been replaced with
­Abercrombie & Fitch in the DuPont model and in the comparison to Walmart.
The Apple and IBM comparisons have been updated, and Dell Computer has been
eliminated from the comparison.
Chapter 4  The financial forecasting Excel material has been updated using colorcoded conventions that have become standard in many financial settings using



Excel. A new Finance in Action box has been added to describe the interaction
of Tesla’s marketing and financial forecasting activities. A second Finance in
Action box has been written to emphasize the importance of forecasting in entrepreneurs’ development of their business plans.
Chapter 5 The introductory airline example has been updated. The Finance in
Action box on Japanese companies has been deleted, and the Intel Corporation
Finance in Action box on leverage has been revised.
Chapter 6  The McGraw-Hill example illustrating seasonal sales and inventory
has been replaced with a new example using Briggs & Stratton. Macy’s has
replaced Limited Brands in the comparison against Target using seasonal sales
and earnings per share. Figures 6-9, 10, 11, and all of the data and discussion
about yield curves, interest rates, working capital, and current ratios have been
Chapter 7  Figure 7-4 and the discussion of SWIFT have been revised. A new quote
from the Federal Reserve Board of Governors has been added. Table 7-1 has
been updated.
Chapter 8  The discussion of General Electric’s GEC (General Electric Capital) has
been updated. Figures 8-1 and 8-2, as well as Table 8-1 have been revised with
new data. The Finance in Action box on Internet lending with lending club’s
initial public offering has been updated.
Chapter 9  A new section has been added at the beginning of the financial calculator material describing how to clear the calculator and set the decimal point.
The time value of money presentation has been reworked to include more integrated calculator keystrokes, and a new Finance in Action box has been added
to discuss present value in relation to the payment options offered to Powerball winners. New interactive digital illustrations have been added to clarify the
graphical time value of money relationships.
Chapter 10 The tables have been updated, and the calculator discussion in
­Appendix 10-B has been significantly enhanced.
Chapter 11  The cost of capital material has been revised to illustrate debt costs
with calculator keystrokes, the Excel “rate” function, and Excel’s Goal Seek
tool. All of the tables have been updated.
Chapter 12 The Finance in Action box on real options has been moved to
Chapter 13.
Chapter 13 All of the tables have been updated. Table 13-4, Table 13-5, and
Figure 13-8 have been converted to Excel formats. A Finance in Action box discussing real options has been added to the chapter.
Chapter 14  The entire introduction to the chapter has been revised, and the chapter has been updated to reduce the emphasis on the financial crisis. The discussion of the merger (purchase) of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) by the
Intercontinental Exchange (ICE) has been updated. Additional information on
the BATS Exchange has been added. Figure 14-4 has been eliminated, and the
other tables and figures have been updated. The Finance in Action box on Bernie
Ebbers has been replaced with a new box on dark pools.


Chapter 15  The introduction has been updated to include the IPO by Alibaba and
more emphasis on global investment banking. The chapter was heavily revised
with new tables and additional discussion of each table. The Finance in Action
box on Warren Buffet and Goldman Sachs has been updated.
Chapter 16  All tables and real-world examples have been updated. Material linking the time series of Walmart’s leverage levels and times-interest earned ratios
to changes in long-term interest rates over the last two decades has been added.
Calculator keystrokes have been incorporated throughout the chapter, and IRR
calculations are shown using the financial calculator. A Finance in Action box
has been added discussing Alibaba’s IPO and six-tranche bond offering.
Chapter 17 The introductory example of Ceradyne has been replaced with an
example using Tower Jazz, including some global features with plants in Japan.
Table 17-1 and the Finance in Action box on Hewlett Packard have been updated.
Coverage of global depository receipts has been added to the section on ADRs.
Table 17-3 has been replaced with new data and an updated discussion.
Chapter 18  The Finance in Action box on Bill Gates has been replaced with a box
on Dividend Aristocrats. New Figure 18-2 and Table 18-8 have been added. Tax
rate taxes have been modified for 2014, and a discussion about the impact of the
Affordable Care Act on dividends for those singles making over $200,000 and
those filing jointly making over $250,000 has been added.
Chapter 19  New tables and discussions have been added to cover pricing patterns
for convertible bonds, characteristics of convertible bonds, successful convertible bonds and preferred stocks not yet called, and warrant prices.
Chapter 20  The introduction includes an update on Berkshire Hathaway and information on mergers in the airlines and pharmaceutical companies. A new table
and discussion have been added to cover the largest acquisitions ever. Information on tax inversions and hostile merger takeover activities have also been added.
Chapter 21 International financial management tables and charts have been
updated with current data, and hedging examples using forward and futures contracts have been updated. A new Finance in Action box on how Coca-Cola manages currency risk has been added.
Successful improvements from the previous editions that we have built on in the 16th
edition include:
Functional Integration We have taken care to include examples that are not just
applicable to finance students, but also to marketing, management, and accounting majors.
Small Business Since over two-thirds of the jobs created in the U.S. economy are
from small businesses, we have continued to note when specific financial techniques are performed differently by large and small businesses.
Comprehensive International Coverage We have updated and expanded coverage
on international companies and events throughout the text.
Contemporary Coverage The 16th edition continues to provide updated real-world
examples, using companies easily recognizable by students to illustrate financial
concepts presented in the text.


in its industry. Ratios that initially appear good or bad may not retain that characteristic when measured against industry peers.
There are four main groupings of ratios. Profitability ratios measure the firm’s ability to earn an adequate return on sales, assets, and stockholders’ equity. The asset
utilization ratios tell the analyst how quickly the firm is turning over its accounts
receivable, inventory, and longer-term assets. Liquidity ratios measure the firm’s ability to pay off short-term obligations as they come due, and debt utilization ratios indicate the overall debt position of the firm in light of its asset base and earning power.
The Du Pont system of analysis first breaks down return on assets between the profit
margin and asset turnover. The second step shows how this return on assets is translated
into return on equity through the amount of debt the firm has. Throughout the analysis,
the analyst can better understand how return on assets and return on equity are derived.
Over the course of the business cycle, sales and profitability may expand and contract, and ratio analysis for any one year may not present an accurate picture of the
firm. Therefore we look at the trend analysis of performance
a period of years.
A number of factors may distort the numbers accountants actually report. These
include the effect of inflation or disinflation, the timing of the recognition of sales as
revenue, the treatment of inventory write-offs, the presence of extraordinary gains and
losses, and so on. The well-trained financial analyst must be alert to all of these factors.




Integration of Learning Objectives to
Discussion Questions and Problems
The Learning Objectives (LO) presented
Confirming Pages
at the beginning of each chapter serve as a
quick introduction to the material students
will learn and should understand fully before
moving to the next chapter. Every discussion question and problemLEARNING
end of each
chapter refers back to the learning objective
to which it applies. This allows instructors to
easily emphasize the Learning Objective(s)
as they choose.



LO 3-1
LO 3-2

LO 3-3

LO 3-4
LO 3-5




Expanded! Finance in Action Boxes


These boxed readings highlight specific topics of interest that relate to four main areas:
managerial decisions, global situations,
technology issues, and ethics. The inclusion
of ethics is relevant given the many recent
corporate scandals and the resulting governance issues. Web addresses are included
in applicable boxes for easy access to more
information on that topic or company.



09/18/15 07:29 PM


f you’re in the market for dental products, look no further than Colgate-Palmolive. The
1. If we divide users of ratios into short-term lenders, long-term lenders, and
firm has it all: every type of toothpaste you can imagine (tartar control, cavity protection,
be most
whitening enhancement),
as well
as every
size of
you’re in, and for
(LO3-2)its soaps, shampoos, and deodorants (Speed
getting ready forwhat
the day,
also consider
Stick, Lady 2.
Stick, etc.).
how the Du Pont system of analysis breaks down return on assets. Also
For those of you who decide to stay home and clean your apartment or dorm room,
explain how it breaks down return on stockholders’ equity. (LO3-3)
Colgate-Palmolive will provide you with Ajax, Fab, and a long list of other cleaning products.
If the interesting,
accounts receivable
is decreasing,
will be happening
All this is3.
but why mention
these ratio
in a finance text?
interesting profit
over the last three years. Its
to has
the had
profit margin in 2014 was 13.5 percent, and its return on assets was 31.5 percent. While
simply using
these numbers are higher than those of the average company, the 2014 number that
(LO3-2)equity of 167.8 percent (the norm is
blows analysts away
its returnearned?
on stockholders’
15–20 percent). In fact, this ROE is so high and unrealistic that some financial services list
the number as not meaningful (NMF). The major reason for this abnormally high return is
its high debt-to-total-asset ratio of 81 percent. This means that the firm’s debt represents
81 percent of total assets and stockholders’ equity only 19 percent. Almost any amount of
profit will appear high in regard to the low value of stockholders’ equity.
blo7716x_ch03_056-095.indd 74
07/08/15 09:20 AM
In contrast, its main competitor, Procter & Gamble, has only a 17.5 percent return on
stockholders’ equity, partially because it is heavily financed by stockholders’ equity at
66.2 percent while its debt-to-asset ratio is 33.8 percent. This may be good or bad. This
kind of analysis will be found in the financial ratios discussion in this chapter.
In Chapter 2, we examined the basic assumptions of accounting and the various components that make up the financial statements of the firm. We now use this fundamental material as a springboard into financial analysis—to evaluate the financial performance of the firm.
The format for the chapter is twofold. In the first part we use financial ratios to evaluate
the relative success of the firm. Various measures such as net income to sales and current
assets to current liabilities will be computed for a hypothetical company and examined in
light of industry norms and past trends.
In the second part of the chapter we explore the impact of inflation and disinflation
on financial operations. You will begin to appreciate the impact of rising prices (or at

Ratio analysis provides a meaningful
comparison of a company to its industry.
Ratios can be used to measure
profitability, asset utilization, liquidity,
and debt utilization.
The Du Pont system of analysis identifies
the true sources of return on assets and
return to stockholders.
Trend analysis shows company
performance over time.
Reported income must be further
evaluated to identify sources of distortion.

f you’re in the market for dental products, look no further than Colgate-Palmolive. The
firm has it all: every type of toothpaste you can imagine (tartar control, cavity protection,
whitening enhancement), as well as every shape and size of toothbrush. While you’re
getting ready for the day, also consider its soaps, shampoos, and deodorants (Speed
Stick, Lady Speed Stick, etc.).
For those of you who decide to stay home and clean your apartment or dorm room,
Colgate-Palmolive will provide you with Ajax, Fab, and a long list of other cleaning products.
All this is somewhat interesting, but why mention these subjects in a finance text? Well,
Colgate-Palmolive has had some interesting profit numbers over the last three years. Its
profit margin in 2014 was 13.5 percent, and its return on assets was 31.5 percent. While
these numbers are higher than those of the average company, the 2014 number that
blows analysts away is its return on stockholders’ equity of 167.8 percent (the norm is
15–20 percent). In fact, this ROE is so high and unrealistic that some financial services list
the number as not meaningful (NMF). The major reason for this abnormally high return is
its high debt-to-total-asset ratio of 81 percent. This means that the firm’s debt represents
81 percent of total assets and stockholders’ equity only 19 percent. Almost any amount of
profit will appear high in regard to the low value of stockholders’ equity.
In contrast, its main competitor, Procter & Gamble, has only a 17.5 percent return on
stockholders’ equity, partially because it is heavily financed by stockholders’ equity at
66.2 percent while its debt-to-asset ratio is 33.8 percent. This may be good or bad. This
kind of analysis will be found in the financial ratios discussion in this chapter.
In Chapter 2, we examined the basic assumptions of accounting and the various components that make up the financial statements of the firm. We now use this fundamental material as a springboard into financial analysis—to evaluate the financial performance of the firm.
The format for the chapter is twofold. In the first part we use financial ratios to evaluate
the relative success of the firm. Various measures such as net income to sales and current
assets to current liabilities will be computed for a hypothetical company and examined in
light of industry norms and past trends.
In the second part of the chapter we explore the impact of inflation and disinflation
on financial operations. You will begin to appreciate the impact of rising prices (or at

debt utilization ratios
profitability ratios
debt to total assets
profit margin
times ainterest
return on assets
LO 3-1
Ratio analysis provides
comparison of afixed
to its industry.
return on equity
LO 3-2
Ratios can be used to measure
Du Pont system of analysis
asset utilization ratios
profitability, asset utilization, liquidity,
and debt utilization.
trend analysis
receivable turnover
LO 3-3
The Du Pontinflation
system of analysis identifies
average collection period
the true sources of return on assets and
replacement costs
inventory turnover
return to stockholders.
LO 3-4
Trend analysis
shows company
fixed asset turnover
performance over time.
total asset turnover
LO 3-5
Reported income must be further
liquidity ratios
evaluated toLIFO
identify sources of distortion.
current ratio
quick ratio

Revised! Chapter Opening Vignettes

We bring in current events (such as businessto-business online ventures and competition
among air carriers) as chapter openers to
illustrate the material to be learned in the
upcoming chapter.




09/18/15 07:29 PM

First Pages

Tesla’s Sales Forecasts: Where Marketing
and Finance Come Together
All the financial analysis in the world can prove
useless if a firm does not have a meaningful
sales projection. To the extent that the firm
has an incorrect sales projection, an inappropriate amount of inventory will be accumulated, projections of accounts receivable and
accounts payable will be wrong, and profits
and cash flow will be off target. Although a
corporate treasurer may understand all the
variables influencing income statements,
balance sheets, cash budgets, and so on,
she is out of luck if the sales projection
is wrong.
For example, Tesla Motors produces and
sells electric cars, and it may have the potential to become the Apple computer of the car
industry. However, Tesla’s success partially
depends upon gasoline prices. While expensive gas is harmful to the overall economy, it is
a sales elixir for Tesla. When oil prices dropped
more than 40 percent in 2014, gas prices

Finance in

plunged, and projections produced by Tesla’s
marketing group began to look too rosy.
A Morgan Stanley auto analyst estimated
that Tesla would sell 40 percent fewer cars
than had previously been forecast. Although
sales projections had previously been for
500,000 cars by 2020, new projections were
for only 300,000. With plummeting oil prices,
Tesla’s stock fell over 30 percent.
Over the last two decades, the marketing
profession has developed many sophisticated
techniques for analyzing and projecting future
sales, but it is important for financial managers to realize that projections are often inherently risky. The financial manager must look to
the marketing staff to help project sales, but a
good financial analyst will also seek to determine how risky these sales projections may
prove to be. Worst-case scenarios must be
recognized so that surprises do not become
financial disasters.

We will add the projected quantity of unit sales for the next six months to our
desired ending inventory and subtract our stock of beginning inventory (in units) to
determine our production requirements. This process is illustrated below.
1 Projected sales
1 Desired ending inventory
2 Beginning inventory
5 Production requirements

Following this process, in Table 4-3 we see a required production level of 1,015
wheels and 2,020 casters.
Table 4-3 Production requirements for six months

Projected unit sales (Table 4-1)
Desired ending inventory (assumed to represent









A 5 the annuity payment
)n 2 1 1 A(1 1 i )n 2 2 . . .  A( 1 1 i )1 1 A(1 1 i )0
FVA interest
5 A(1 1 irate
i 5 the
(1 1 i )n 2 1
n 5 the
of payments
5 A  ___________
FVA number





Formula 9-5 to calculate the future value of our annuity payments,

A 5 $1,000
 5 future value of an annuity

A 5 the annuity payment
i 5 10%
i 5 the interest rate
n 5 4
n 5 the number of payments




1 annuity
0.10) payments,
Using Formula 9-5 to calculate the future value_____________
of our
FVA 5 $1,000

A 5 $1,000
i 5 10%
n 5 4 this


5 $4,641

problem involves an annuity rather than a single payment, when solv4
ing with a financial calculator,_____________
1 0.10)
21that we enter for the PMT key is 2$1,000.
FV 5 $1,000
5 $4,641
Now we enter a zero A for the PV 0.10
key. As we computed earlier using the future value
problem involves
an annuity
rather than
single payment,
solv-the future value of a
of anBecause
we find
that when
thea interest
rate is
ing with$1,000
a financial
the value that we enter for the PMT key is 2$1,000.
is $4,641.
FV of Annuity
Now we enter a zero for the PV key. As we computed earlier using the future value
of value
an annuity
The FV
an annuity
we find
the interest
is 10%,value
the future
of a
4-year, $1,000
is $4,641.
each payment is at the end of a period as shown10in theI/Yprevious
PMT in cell
timeline. The annuity amount is entered as the pmt argument. The 21000
function assumes that each payment is at the end of a period as shown in the previous
0 usesPVnumbers
the arguments
in cells
B4. TheThe
cell D5
The annuity
amount is entered
as the
function in
in cell
Function Solution
D1 references
arguments in cells
B1 to cases,
B4. The the
in cellproduced
D5 uses numbers
of cellthereferences.
In both
by the FV
CPT function are
instead ofto
In both
cases, the values produced by the FV function are



identical to the calculator solution.


























FV(rate, nper, pmt, [pv], [type])



FV(rate, nper, pmt, [pv], [type])

0 21000







FV(rate, nper, pmt, [pv], [type])




FV(rate, nper, pmt, [pv], [type])



First Pages




07/08/15 09:25 AM



Excel, Calculator Solutions,
and Formulas

FV of Annuity
21000 PMT

In Chapters 9, 10, and 12, the authors
have included new discussions on how the
examples are solved using Excel, financial
calculators, and formulas. Newly formatSolution
ted spreadsheet tables and screen captures
detail the step-by-step method to solve the
examples. The financial calculator keystrokes
in the margins give instructors and students
additional flexibility. The material can be
presented using traditional methods without
loss of clarity because the margin content
supplements the prior content, which has
been retained. The book and solutions manual
provide Excel, calculator, and formula explanations for these very important calculations.

07/08/15 09:25 AM

Part 2 Financial Analysis and Planning
Table 5-3


Pulling It Together with Color

Volume-cost-profit analysis: Conservative firm





$ 12,000











The Risk Factor
Whether management follows the path of the leveraged firm or of the more conservative
firm depends on its perceptions of the future. If the vice president of finance is apprehensive about economic conditions, the conservative plan may be undertaken. For a growing
business in times of relative prosperity, management might maintain a more aggressive,
leveraged position. The firm’s competitive position within its industry will also be a factor. Does the firm desire to merely maintain stability or to become a market leader? To a
certain extent, management should tailor the use of leverage to meet its own risk-taking
desires. Those who are risk averse (prefer less risk to more risk) should anticipate a particularly high return before contracting for heavy fixed costs. Others, less averse to risk,
may be willing to leverage under more normal conditions. Simply taking risks is not a
virtue—our prisons are full of risk takers. The important idea, which is stressed throughout the text, is to match an acceptable return with the desired level of risk.

Cash Break-Even Analysis
Our discussion to this point has dealt with break-even analysis in terms of accounting
flows rather than cash flows. For example, depreciation has been implicitly included in
fixed expenses, but it represents a noncash accounting entry rather than an explicit expenditure of funds. To the extent that we were doing break-even analysis on a strictly cash
basis, depreciation would be excluded from fixed expenses. In the previous example of the
leveraged firm in Formula 5-1, if we eliminate $20,000 of “assumed” depreciation from
fixed costs, the break-even level is reduced from 50,000 units to 33,333 units.
($60,000 2 $20,000) $40,000
5 __________________ 5 _______ 5 33,333 units
P 2 VC
$2.00 2 $0.80
Other adjustments could also be made for noncash items. For example, sales may
initially take the form of accounts receivable rather than cash, and the same can be
said for the purchase of materials and accounts payable. An actual weekly or monthly
cash budget would be necessary to isolate these items.
While cash break-even analysis is helpful in analyzing the short-term outlook
of the firm, particularly when it may be in trouble, break-even analysis is normally

Throughout the 16th edition, the authors
make color an integral part of the presentation
of finance concepts. Color is applied consistently across illustrations, text, and examples
in order to enhance the learning experience.
We hope that the color in this edition assists
your understanding and retention of the concepts discussed.

New! Digital Illustrations of Time
Value of Money (Chapter 9)
The concept of the “time value of money” is
one of the most difficult topics in any financial
management course for professors to communicate to students. We think we have created a visual method for teaching future value
and present value of money that will help you
understand the concept simply and quickly.
The 16th edition includes new interactive
digital illustrations of four key figures in the
text that visually relate future values and present values. We hope you agree that this visual
presentation helps those students who are less
comfortable with the math.



Future Value of an Annuity Due
2. Cost of preferred stock .......................................... Kp 5 _______ 5 10.94%
Pp 2 F



Present Value of an Annuity Due
7 4. Cost of new
i common stock
Kn 5 ______ 1 g 5 12.60%





Review of Formulas
At the end of every chapter that includes formulas, we provide a list for easy reviewing

Practice Problems and Solutions
Two practice problems are featured at the
end of each chapter. They review concepts
illustrated within the chapter and enable the
student to determine whether the material has
been understood prior to completion of the
problem sets. Detailed solutions to the practice problems are found immediately following each problem.

Comprehensive Problems

P 2F


PV(rate, nper, pmt, [fv], [type])

Earnings before taxes (EBT) ...........................................................
2 Taxes (T) 20% ............................................................................
Earnings after taxes (EAT) ..............................................................
Shares ............................................................................................
Earnings per share (EPS) ................................................................


$ 0.64


07/08/15 09:27 AM

*8 percent interest 3 $300,000 debt 5 $24,000.




Earnings before interest and taxes (EBIT) ......................................
2 Interest (I) ....................................................................................
Earnings before taxes (EBT) ...........................................................
2 Taxes (T) 20% .............................................................................
Earnings after taxes (EAT) ..............................................................
Shares ............................................................................................
Earnings per share (EPS) ................................................................

07/08/15 09:29 AM

$ 0.96

*Interest on old debt ($24,000) 1 interest on new debt ($20,000). 10 percent 3 $200,000.
The total is $44,000.

50,000 shares reduced by ($200,000/$10 par value) 5 50,000 2 20,000 5 30,000.

Selected problems are available with Connect. Please see the preface for more information.

Basic Problems
1. Shock Electronics sells portable heaters for $35 per unit, and the variable cost to
produce them is $22. Mr. Amps estimates that the fixed costs are $97,500.
a. Compute the break-even point in units.
b. Fill in the table (in dollars) to illustrate the break-even point has been achieved.
Sales .......................................................
2 Fixed costs .........................................
2 Total variable costs .............................
Net profit (loss) .......................................




Medical Research Corporation is expanding its research and production capacity to
introduce a new line of products. Current plans call for the expenditure of $100 million
on four projects of equal size ($25 million each), but different returns. Project A is in
blood clotting proteins and has an expected return of 18 percent. Project B relates to a
hepatitis vaccine and carries a potential return of 14 percent. Project C, dealing with a
cardiovascular compound, is expected to earn 11.8 percent, and Project D, an investment in orthopedic implants, is expected to show a 10.9 percent return.
The firm has $15 million in retained earnings. After a capital structure with
$15 million in retained earnings is reached (in which retained earnings represent
60 percent of the financing), all additional equity financing must come in the form of
new common stock.
Common stock is selling for $25 per share and underwriting costs are estimated at
$3 if new shares are issued. Dividends for the next year will be $.90 per share (D1), and
earnings and dividends have grown consistently at 11 percent per year.
The yield on comparative bonds has been hovering at 11 percent. The investment
banker feels that the first $20 million of bonds could be sold to yield 11 percent while
additional debt might require a 2 percent premium and be sold to yield 13 percent. The
corporate tax rate is 30 percent. Debt represents 40 percent of the capital structure.

Break-even analysis



The Hartnett Corporation manufactures baseball bats with Pudge Rodriguez’s
autograph stamped on them. Each bat sells for $35 and has a variable cost of
$22. There are $97,500 in fixed costs involved in the production process.
Chapter 11 Cost of Capital
a. Compute the break-even point in units.
b. Find the sales (in units) needed to earn a profit of $262,500.
a. Compute Ki (required rate of return on common equity based on the capital
asset pricing model).
b. Compute Ke (required rate of return on common equity based on the dividend valuation model).

blo7716x_ch05_125-156.indd 145

Several chapters have comprehensive problems that integrate and require the application of several financial concepts into one
problem. Additional comprehensive problems are included in the Instructor’s Manual
for select chapters.


The marginal cost of capital is also introduced to explain what happens to a company’s cost of capital as it tries to finance a large amount of funds. First the company will
use up retained earnings, and the cost of financing will rise as higher-cost new comfuture value
present value of an annuity
mon stock is substituted for retained earnings in order to maintain the optimal capital
present value
compounded semiannually
structure with the appropriate debt-to-equity ratio. Larger amounts of financial capital
discount rate
annuity due
can also cause the individual means of financing to rise by raising interest rates or by
interest factor
depressing the price of the stock because more is sold than the market wants to absorb.
ordinary annuity
future value of an annuity
Kd (cost of debt)
5 Y(1 2 T)
Y is yield
1. T
is the future
is corporate
tax value
rate related to the present value of a single sum? (LO9-1)
D p sum related to the present value of an annu2. How is the present value of a single
of preferred stock) 5 ______
2. K
p (cost
Pp 2 F
3. D
p is the annual dividend on preferred stock
4. P
to do with making a dollar today worth more than a
price of
p is the
First Pages
is flotation,
or selling,
5. Adjust the annual formula for a___
value of a single amount at 12 percent for
3. Ke (cost of common equity) 5
10 years to a semiannual compounding
formula. What are the interest factors
) before and
at the
of theare
(or period)
6. P
If,0 as
an investor,
had atoday
choice of daily, monthly, or quarterly compounding,
is the
price of the
Why? (LO9-5) Chapter 5 Operating and Financial Leverage
is growth
7. What is a deferred annuity? (LO9-4)
4. Kj (required return on common stock) 5 Rf 1 b(Km 2 Rf)
7,000 ($12)
8. R
of the$84,000
time value of money. (LO9-1)
rate financial
of return applications
5 ________________
5 ___________________
7,000 ($12) 2 $54,000 $84,000 5 $54,000
b is beta coefficient
Km is return
the marketAND
as measured
by the appropriate index
5 _______ 5 2.80x
D1 you have
Future value
1. a. You invest
$12,000 today at 9 percent per year. How much will
5. Ke (cost of common equity in the form of retained earnings) 5 ___ 1 g
(11-5) Present value
after 15_______
at the5end
of the first
year (or period)
d.1 isBE
5 _______
5 3,667 fans
b. isWhat
of $100,000
2 $8
$12 after 10 years if the discount rate is
price isof
stock $20
12 percent?
rate in dividends
2. ga.is growth
and taxes
c. You
a year
for 20(EBIT)
at 11 percent. How much
will you have
2 Interest (I) ....................................................................................
20 years?

Labeled Discussion Questions
and Problems
The material in the text is supported by over
250 questions and 475 problems in this edition, to reinforce and test your understanding
of each chapter. Care has been taken to make
the questions and problems consistent with
the chapter material, and each problem is
labeled with its topic, learning objective, and
level of difficulty to facilitate that link. Every
problem and solution has been written by the
authors, and all of the quantitative problems
are assignable in Connect.






___1 [pv],
3. Cost of common equity (retained earnings) FV(rate,
........... nper,
Ke 5pmt,

T 5 Corporate tax rate, 35%
Dp 5 Preferred dividend, $10.50
Pp 5 Price of preferred stock, $100
F 5 Flotation costs, $4
D1 5 First year common dividend, $2
P0 5 Price of common stock, $40
g 5 Growth rate, 7%
Same as above, with F 5 Flotation
costs, $4

Based on the two sources of financing, what is the initial weighted average cost
of capital? (Use Kd and Ke.)
At what size capital structure will the firm run out of retained earnings?
What will the marginal cost of capital be immediately after that point?

First Pages
Break-even analysis



07/08/15 09:31 AM

Medical Research

(Marginal cost
of capital and
investment returns)

Ratio Applied to Earnings per Share in Chapter 2.

The book values per share for the same four years discussed in the preceding
question were

a. Compute the ratio of price to book value for each year.
b. Is there any dramatic shift in the ratios worthy of note?





Web Exercises

IBM was mentioned in the chapter as having an uneven performance. Let’s check
this out. Go to its website, www.ibm.com, and follow the steps below. Under
“Information for” at the bottom of the page, select “Investors.” Select “Financial
Snapshot” on the next page.
Click on “Stock Chart.” How has IBM’s stock been doing recently?
Click on “Financial Snapshot.” Assuming IBM’s historical price-earnings ratio
is 18, how does it currently stand?
Assuming its annual dividend yield is 2.5 percent, how does it currently stand?


Each chapter includes at least one Web exercise to help pull more relevant real-world
material into the classroom. The exercises
ask students to go to a specific website of a
company and make a complete analysis similar to that demonstrated in the chapter. These
exercises provide a strong link between learning chapter concepts and applying them to
the actual decision-making process.

07/08/15 09:33 AM

Less Managing. More Teaching. Greater Learning.

McGraw-Hill Connect is an online assignment and assessment

solution aid that connects students with the tools and resources
they’ll need to achieve success.
McGraw-Hill Connect helps prepare students for their future by enabling faster
learning, more efficient studying, and higher retention of knowledge.

McGraw-Hill Connect Features
Connect offers a number of powerful tools and features to make managing assignments easier, so faculty can spend more time teaching. With Connect, students can
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Simple Assignment Management
With Connect, creating assignments is easier than ever, so you can spend more time
teaching and less time managing. The assignment management function enables you to:
∙ Create and deliver assignments easily with selectable end-of-chapter questions
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Instructor Library
The Connect Instructor Library is your repository for additional resources to improve
student engagement in and out of class. You can select and use any asset that enhances
your lecture. This library contains information about the book and the authors, as well
as all of the instructor supplements for this text, including:
∙ Instructor’s Manual Revised by author Geoff Hirt, the manual helps instructors integrate the graphs, tables, perspectives, and problems into a lecture
format. Each chapter opens with a brief overview and a review of key chapter
concepts. The chapter is then outlined in an annotated format to be used as an
in-class reference guide by the instructor.
∙ Solutions Manual Updated by author Bart Danielsen, the manual includes
detailed solutions to all of the questions and problems, set in a larger type font
to facilitate their reproduction in the classroom. Calculator, Excel, and formula
solutions are included for all relevant problems.
∙ Test Bank This question bank includes over 1,500 multiple-choice and true/false
questions, with revisions and updates made by Katie Landgraf, University of
Hawaii. Updates to the questions correspond to the revisions in the 16th ­edition.
Also included are short answer questions and matching quizzes. The test bank is
assignable in Connect and EZ Test Online and available as Word files.
∙ PowerPoint Presentations These slides, updated by Leslie Rush, University of
Hawaii, contain lecture outlines and selected exhibits from the book in a fourcolor, electronic format that you can customize for your own lectures.
Student Study Materials
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∙ Offers students quick access to lectures, course materials, eBooks, and more.
∙ Provides instant practice material and study questions, easily accessible on the go.
Diagnostic and Adaptive Learning of Concepts: LearnSmart and SmartBook
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software adapts to every student response and automatically delivers concepts that advance
students’ understanding while reducing time devoted to the concepts already mastered. The
result for every student is the fastest path to mastery of the chapter concepts. LearnSmart:
∙ Applies an intelligent concept engine to identify the relationships between concepts and to serve new concepts to each student only when he or she is ready.
∙ Adapts automatically to each student, so students spend less time on the topics
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∙ Provides continual reinforcement and remediation but gives only as much guidance as students need.
∙ Integrates diagnostics as part of the learning experience.
∙ Enables instructors to assess which concepts students have efficiently learned
on their own, thus freeing class time for more applications and discussion.


SmartBook®, powered by LearnSmart, is the
first and only adaptive reading experience
designed to change the way students read and learn. It creates a personalized reading
experience by highlighting the most impactful concepts a student needs to learn at that
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∙ View scored work immediately and track individual or group performance with
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∙ Access an instant view of student or class performance relative to learning
∙ Collect data and generate reports required by many accreditation organizations,
such as AACSB.
For more information about Connect, go to connect.mheducation.com or contact
your local McGraw-Hill sales representative.

We are extremely grateful to the following instructors for their valuable reviews on
previous editions:
Alan Adams
Ahmed Al Asfour
Dwight C. Anderson
Eric Anderson
Andreas Andrikopoulos
Antonio Apap
Kavous Ardalan
John Backman
Charles Barngrover
Larry Barraza
Brian T. Belt
James Benedum
Omar Benkato
Michael Bentil

Joseph Bentley
William J. Bertin
Debela Birru
Robert Boatler
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Wendell Bragg
Alka Bramhandkar
Jeb Briley
Dallas Brozik
Georgia Buckles
Richard Burton
Richard Butler
Ezra Byler
Kevin Cabe

Rosemary Carlson
Alan J. Carper
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Leo Chan
Rolf Christensen
Steven Christian
Andreas Christofi
E. Tylor Claggett
Margaret Clark
Henry Co
Nanette Cobb
Allan Conway
Tom Copeland
Walter R. Dale



Jeffrey S. Dean
Andrea DeMaskey
James Demello
Bob Diberio
Clifford A. Diebold
Darla Donaldson
Jeff Donaldson
Tom Downs
David Durst
Fred Ebeid
Scott Ehrhorn
Jeff Eicher
Marumbok Etta
Michael Evans
Gregory Fallon
Barry Farber
George Fickenworth
O. L. Fortier
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Gary Florence
Mohamed Gaber
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Jim Gahlon
Ashley Geisewite
James Gentry
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Bernie J. Grablowsky
Bill Greer
Debbie Griest
Kidane Habteselassie
John R. Hall
Thomas R. Hamilton
Walt Hammond
Frank Harber
Carole Harris
Eric Haye
Charles Higgins
Eric Hoogstra
Stanley Jacobs
Bharat Jain
Jerry James
Joel Jankowski
Victoria Javine
Gerald S. Justin
Fredric S. Kamin
Moonsoo Kang

Peter R. Kensicki
Tom Kewley
Jim Keys
Robert Kleiman
Ken Knauf
Raj Kohli
Charles Kronche
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Joseph Levitsky
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Terry Lindenberg
Joe Lipscomb
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Leslie Lukasik
Claude Lusk
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Ken Mannino
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John D. Markese
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Thomas Maroney
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Joe Massa
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William Smith
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Diane Suhler


Mark Sunderman
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We would like to give special thanks to John Plamondon for his excellent data gathering using DePaul’s Bloomberg terminals and his construction of figures and tables
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commitment to excellence.
Stanley B. Block
Geoffrey A. Hirt
Bartley R. Danielsen

Brief Contents



1The Goals and Activities of Financial

14 Capital Markets  452
15 Investment Banking: Public and Private

Management  2





2Review of Accounting  25
3Financial Analysis  56
4Financial Forecasting  96
5Operating and Financial Leverage  125


6Working Capital and the Financing

Decision  158
7Current Asset Management  191
8Sources of Short-Term Financing  227

9The Time Value of Money  256
10 Valuation and Rates of Return  295
11 Cost of Capital  341
12 The Capital Budgeting Decision  380
13 Risk and Capital Budgeting  418





Placement  473
Long-Term Debt and Lease
Financing  503
Common and Preferred Stock
Financing  543
Dividend Policy and Retained
Earnings  574
Convertibles, Warrants, and
Derivatives  604

20 External Growth through Mergers  631
21 International Financial

Management  655
Appendixes  A-1
Glossary  G-1
Indexes  I-1



6. Expanding the Perspective of
Corporate Finance  21
List of Terms  22
Discussion Questions  22
Web Exercise  23

1 The Goals and Activities of Financial
Management  2
The Field of Finance  3
Evolution of the Field of Finance  3
Modern Issues in Finance  4
Risk Management and a Review of the
­Financial Crisis  4
The Dodd–Frank Act  5
The Impact of Information Technology  6
Activities of Financial Management  7
Forms of Organization  8
Sole Proprietorship  8
Partnership 9
Corporation 9
Corporate Governance  11
The Sarbanes–Oxley Act  12
Goals of Financial Management  12
A Valuation Approach  13
Maximizing Shareholder Wealth  13
Management and Stockholder
Wealth  14
Social Responsibility and Ethical
Behavior  14
The Role of the Financial Markets  16
Structure and Functions of the Financial
Markets  17
Allocation of Capital  17
Institutional Pressure on Public Companies
to Restructure  18
Internationalization of the Financial
Markets  19
Information Technology and Changes in
the Capital Markets  19
Format of the Text  20
Parts  20
1. Introduction  20
2. Financial Analysis and Planning  21
3. Working Capital Management  21
4. The Capital Budgeting Process  21
5. Long-Term Financing  21


2 Review of Accounting  25
Income Statement  26
Return to Capital  27
Price-Earnings Ratio Applied to Earnings
per Share  27
Limitations of the Income Statement  28
Balance Sheet  29
Interpretation of Balance Sheet Items  29
Concept of Net Worth  31
Limitations of the Balance Sheet  31
Statement of Cash Flows  33
Developing an Actual Statement  33
Determining Cash Flows from Operating
Activities  34
Determining Cash Flows from Investing
Activities  37
Determining Cash Flows from Financing
Activities  37
Combining the Three Sections of the
Statement  38
Depreciation and Funds Flow  41
Free Cash Flow  43
Income Tax Considerations  43
Corporate Tax Rates  43
Cost of a Tax-Deductible Expense  44
Depreciation as a Tax Shield  44
Summary  45
List of Terms  45
Discussion Questions  46
Practice Problems and Solutions  46
Problems  47
Web Exercise  55




3 Financial Analysis  56

Discussion Questions  112
Practice Problems and Solutions  112
Problems  113
Comprehensive Problem  122
Comprehensive Problem  123
Web Exercise  124

Ratio Analysis  57
Classification System  57
The Analysis  58
A. Profitability Ratios  59
B. Asset Utilization Ratios  62
C. Liquidity Ratios  63
D. Debt Utilization Ratios  63
Trend Analysis  65
Impact of Inflation on Financial Analysis  67
An Illustration  69
Disinflation Effect  70
Deflation 71
Other ­Elements of Distortion in Reported
Income  71
Explanation of Discrepancies  71
Sales 71
Cost of Goods Sold  72
Extraordinary Gains/Losses  72
Net Income  73
Summary  74
List of Terms  74
Discussion Questions  74
Practice Problems and Solutions  75
Problems  78
Comprehensive Problem  89
Comprehensive Problem  91
Web Exercise  94

5 Operating and Financial Leverage  125
Leverage in a Business  126
Operating Leverage  126
Break-Even Analysis  126
A More Conservative Approach  128
The Risk Factor  130
Cash Break-Even Analysis  130
Degree of Operating Leverage  131
Leveraged Firm  131
Conservative Firm  132
Limitations of Analysis  133
Financial Leverage  133
Impact on Earnings  134
Degree of Financial Leverage  136
Plan A (Leveraged)  137
Plan B (Conservative)  137
Limitations to Use of Financial
Leverage  137
Combining Operating and Financial
Leverage  137
Degree of Combined Leverage  139
A Word of Caution  140
Summary  142
Review of Formulas  142
List of Terms  143
Discussion Questions  143
Practice Problems and Solutions  144
Problems  145
Comprehensive Problem  154
Web Exercise  156

4 Financial Forecasting  96
Constructing Pro Forma Statements  97
Pro Forma Income Statement  98
Establish a Sales Projection  98
Determine a Production Schedule and
the Gross Profit  98
Cost of Goods Sold  100
Other Expense Items  101
Actual Pro Forma Income Statement  101
Cash Budget  102
Cash Receipts  102
Cash Payments  103
Actual Budget  104
Pro Forma Balance Sheet  105
Explanation of Pro Forma
Balance Sheet  107
Analysis of Pro Forma Statement  108
Percent-of-Sales Method  108
Summary  111
List of Terms  111


6 Working Capital and the Financing
Decision  158
The Nature of Asset Growth  159
Controlling Assets—Matching Sales and
Production  160
Temporary Assets under Level
Production—An Example  164

Patterns of Financing  168
Alternative Plans  170
Long-Term Financing  170
Short-Term Financing (Opposite
Approach)  170
The Financing Decision  171
Term Structure of Interest Rates  173
A Decision Process  176
Introducing Varying Conditions  177
Expected Value  177
Shifts in Asset Structure  178
Toward an Optimal Policy  179
Summary  181
List of Terms  182
Discussion Questions  182
Practice Problems and Solutions  182
Problems  184
Web Exercise  190

7 Current Asset Management  191
Cash Management  192
Reasons for Holding Cash Balances  192
Cash Flow Cycle  192
Collections and Disbursements  194
Float  196
Improving Collections  196
Extending Disbursements  196
Cost-Benefit Analysis  197
Electronic Funds Transfer  198
International Cash Management  198
Marketable Securities  200
Management of Accounts Receivable  204
Accounts Receivable as an
Investment  204
Credit Policy Administration  205
Credit Standards  205
Terms of Trade  208
Collection Policy  209
An Actual Credit Decision  209
Inventory Management  210
Level versus Seasonal Production  211
Inventory Policy in Inflation (and
Deflation)  211
The Inventory Decision Model  211
Carrying Costs  212
Ordering Costs  212
Economic Ordering Quantity  213
Safety Stock and Stockouts  214
Just-in-Time Inventory Management  215

Cost Savings from Lower
Inventory 216
Other Benefits  216
The Downside of JIT  216
Summary  217
List of Terms  218
Discussion Questions  218
Practice Problems and Solutions  219
Problems  220
Comprehensive Problem  225
Web Exercise  226

8 Sources of Short-Term Financing  227
Trade Credit  228
Payment Period  228
Cash Discount Policy  228
Net Credit Position  229
Bank Credit  229
Prime Rate and LIBOR  230
Compensating Balances  230
Maturity Provisions  233
Cost of Commercial Bank Financing  233
Interest Costs with Compensating
Balances  234
Rate on Installment Loans  234
Annual Percentage Rate  235
The Credit Crunch Phenomenon  235
Financing through ­Commercial Paper  236
Advantages of Commercial Paper  238
Limitations on the Issuance of Commercial
Paper  238
Foreign Borrowing  239
Use of ­Collateral in Short-Term
Financing  240
Accounts Receivable Financing  240
Pledging Accounts Receivable  241
Factoring Receivables  241
Asset-Backed Public Offerings  242
Inventory Financing  243
Stages of Production  243
Nature of Lender Control  243
Blanket Inventory Liens  243
Trust Receipts  243
Warehousing 243
Appraisal of Inventory Control
Devices  244
Hedging to Reduce ­Borrowing Risk  245
Summary  246
List of Terms  247


Discussion Questions  247
Practice Problems and Solutions  248
Problems  249
Web Exercise  254


9 The Time Value of Money  256
Relationship to the Capital Outlay
Decision  256
Future Value—Single Amount  257
Present Value—Single Amount  260
Interest Rate—Single Amount  262
Number of Periods—Single Amount  263
Future Value—Annuity  264
Present Value—Annuity  266
Alternative Calculations: Using TVM
Tables  267
Graphical Presentation of Time Value
Relationships  267
The Relationship between Present Value
and Future Value  267
The Relationship between the Present
Value of a Single Amount and the Present
Value of an Annuity  269
Future Value Related to the Future Value
of an Annuity  270
Determining the Annuity Value  272
Annuity Equaling a Future Value  272
Annuity Equaling a Present Value  272
Finding Annuity Payments with a Financial
Calculator or Excel  273
Finding Interest Rates and the Number of
Payments  274
Finding Annuity Interest Rates  274
Finding the Number of Annuity
Payments  275
Compounding over Additional Periods  275
Patterns of Payment with a Deferred
Annuity  276
Annuities Due  278
List of Terms  279
Discussion Questions  279
Practice Problems and Solutions  279
Problems  281
Comprehensive Problem  286

Web Exercise  287
Appendix 9A Alternative Calculations:
Using TVM Tables  288
Appendix 9B Yield and Payment Examples
Using TVM Tables  291

10 Valuation and Rates of Return  295
Valuation Concepts  296
Valuation of Bonds  296
Present Value of Interest
Payments 298
Present Value of Principal Payment
(Par Value) at Maturity  298
Bond Valuation Using a Financial
Calculator  298
Using Excel’s PV Function to Calculate a
Bond Price  299
Concept of Yield to Maturity  299
Changing the Yield to Maturity and the
Impact on Bond Valuation  301
Increase in Inflation Premium  301
Decrease in Inflation Premium  302
Time to Maturity  303
Determining Yield to Maturity from the
Bond Price  303
Semiannual Interest and Bond Prices  307
Valuation and Preferred Stock  307
Determining the Required Rate of Return
(Yield) from the Market Price  309
Valuation of Common Stock  310
No Growth in Dividends  310
Constant Growth in Dividends  310
Stock Valuation Based on Future Stock
Value 312
Determining the Required Rate of Return
from the Market Price  313
The Price-Earnings Ratio Concept and
Valuation  314
Variable Growth in Dividends  315
Summary and Review of Formulas  317
Bonds  317
Preferred Stock  318
Common Stock  318
List of Terms  319
Discussion Questions  319
Practice Problems and Solutions  320
Problems  321
Comprehensive Problem  328
Web Exercise  329

Appendix 10A Valuation of a Supernormal
Growth Firm  330
Appendix 10B Using Calculators for
Financial Analysis  332

11 Cost of Capital  341
The Overall Concept  341
Cost of Debt  342
Cost of Preferred Stock  344
Cost of Common Equity  345
Valuation Approach  345
Required Return on Common Stock Using
the Capital Asset Pricing Model  346
Cost of Retained Earnings  347
Cost of New Common Stock  348
Overview of Common Stock Costs  349
Optimum Capital Structure—Weighting
Costs  349
Capital Acquisition and Investment
Decision Making  351
Cost of Capital in the Capital Budgeting
Decision  352
The Marginal Cost of Capital  354
Summary  358
Review of Formulas  359
List of Terms  360
Discussion Questions  360
Practice Problems and Solutions  361
Problems  363
Comprehensive Problem  371
Comprehensive Problem  371
Web Exercise  372
Appendix 11A Cost of Capital and the
Capital Asset Pricing Model  373
List of Terms  379
Discussion Questions  379
Problems  379

12 The Capital Budgeting Decision  380
Administrative Considerations  381
Accounting Flows versus Cash Flows  381
Methods of Ranking Investment
Proposals  383
Payback Method  384
Net Present Value  385
Internal Rate of Return  387
Selection Strategy  389
Reinvestment Assumption  390
Modified Internal Rate of Return  391

Capital Rationing  392
Net Present Value Profile  393
Characteristics of Investment C  394
Combining Cash Flow Analysis and
Selection Strategy  396
The Rules of Depreciation  397
The Tax Rate  399
Actual ­Investment Decision  399
The ­Replacement Decision  400
Sale of Old Asset  401
Incremental Depreciation  402
Cost Savings  403
Elective Expensing  404
Summary  405
List of Terms  405
Discussion Questions  405
Practice Problems and Solutions  406
Problems  407
Comprehensive Problem  416
Web Exercise  417

13 Risk and Capital Budgeting  418
Definition of Risk in Capital
Budgeting  418
The Concept of Risk-Averse  420
Actual Measurement of Risk  420
Risk and the Capital Budgeting
Process  423
Risk-Adjusted Discount Rate  424
Increasing Risk over Time  425
Qualitative Measures  425
Example—Risk-Adjusted Discount
Rate 427
Simulation Models  428
Decision Trees  428
The Portfolio Effect  430
Portfolio Risk  430
Evaluation of Combinations  434
The Share Price Effect  435
Summary  435
Review of Formulas  436
List of Terms  436
Discussion Questions  436
Practice Problems and Solutions  437
Problems  438
Comprehensive Problem  448
Comprehensive Problem  449
Web Exercise  450



14  Capital  Markets  452
International Capital Markets  453
Competition for Funds in the U.S. Capital
Markets  455
Government Securities  455
U.S. Government Securities  455
Federally Sponsored Credit
Agencies 455
State and Local Securities  456
Corporate Securities  456
Corporate Bonds  456
Preferred Stock  456
Common Stock  456
Internal versus External Sources of
Funds 457
The Supply of Capital Funds  458
The Role of the Security Markets  460
The Organization of the Security
Markets  460
Traditional Organized Exchanges  460
Listing Requirements for Firms  461
Electronic Communication Networks
(ECNs)  461
BATS 462
The New York Stock Exchange  462
The NASDAQ Market  463
Foreign Exchanges  464
Other Financial Exchanges  464
Market Efficiency  464
The Efficient Market Hypothesis  466
Regulation of the Security Markets  467
The Securities Act of 1933  467
The Securities Exchange Act of 1934  468
The Securities Acts Amendments of
1975  469
The Sarbanes–Oxley Act of 2002  469
Summary  470
List of Terms  471
Discussion Questions  471
Web Exercise  472

15 Investment Banking  473
The Role of Investment Banking  474
Investment Banking Competition  475
Enumeration of Functions  475
Underwriter 475

Market Maker  476
Advisor 476
Agency Functions  476
The ­Distribution Process  477
The Spread  478
Pricing the Security  479
Debt versus Equity Offerings  481
Dilution  481
Market Stabilization  482
Aftermarket  483
Shelf Registration  484
The Gramm–Leach–Bliley Act Repeals
the Glass–Steagall Act  484
Public ­versus Private Financing  485
Advantages of Being Public  485
Disadvantages of Being Public  485
Public Offerings  486
A Classic Example—Rosetta Stone Goes
Public  486
Private Placement  489
Going Private and Leveraged
Buyouts  489
International Investment Banking
Deals  491
Privatization  491
Summary  492
List of Terms  492
Discussion Questions  493
Practice Problems and Solutions  493
Problems  494
Comprehensive Problem  500
Web Exercise  502

16 Long-Term Debt and Lease
Financing  503
The Expanding Role of Debt  503
The Debt Contract  505
Par Value  505
Coupon Rate  505
Maturity Date  505
Security Provisions  505
Unsecured Debt  506
Methods of Repayment  507
Serial Payments  507
Sinking-Fund Provision  507
Conversion 507
Call Feature  508
An Example: Eli Lilly’s 6.77 Percent
Bond  508

Bond Prices, Yields, and Ratings  508
Bond Yields  510
Nominal Yield (Coupon Rate)  511
Current Yield  511
Yield to Maturity  511
Bond Ratings  511
Examining Actual Bond Ratings  512
The Refunding Decision  513
A Capital Budgeting Problem  513
Step A—Outflow Considerations  514
Step B—Inflow Considerations  515
Step C—Net Present Value  516
Other Forms of Bond Financing  517
Advantages and Disadvantages of
Debt  518
Benefits of Debt  518
Drawbacks of Debt  519
Eurobond Market  519
Leasing as a Form of Debt  519
Capital Lease versus Operating
Lease  521
Income Statement Effect  522
Advantages of Leasing  522
Summary  523
List of Terms  523
Discussion Questions  524
Practice Problems and Solutions  525
Problems  527
Comprehensive Problem  532
Web Exercise  532
Appendix 16A Financial Alternatives for
Distressed Firms  533
Out-of-Court Settlement  533
In-Court Settlements—Formal
Bankruptcy  534
Reorganization 534
Liquidation 534
List of Terms  538
Discussion Questions  538
Problem  538
Appendix 16B Lease-versus-Purchase
Decision  539
Problem  542

17 Common and Preferred Stock Financing  543
Common Stockholders’ Claim to
Income  544
The Voting Right  545
Cumulative Voting  546

The Right to Purchase New Shares  549
The Use of Rights in Financing  550
Rights Required  551
Monetary Value of a Right  551
Effect of Rights on Stockholder’s
Position  553
Desirable Features of Rights
Offerings  554
Poison Pills  555
American Depository Receipts  556
Preferred Stock Financing  557
Justification for Preferred Stock  558
Investor Interest  558
Summary of Tax Considerations  559
Provisions Associated with Preferred
Stock  559
1. Cumulative Dividends  559
2. Conversion Feature  559
3. Call Feature  560
4. Participation Provision  560
5. Floating Rate  560
6. Auction Rate Preferred Stock  560
7. Par Value  561
Comparing Features of Common and
Preferred Stock and Debt  561
Summary  563
Review of Formulas  563
List of Terms  564
Discussion Questions  564
Practice Problems and Solutions  565
Problems  566
Comprehensive Problem  571
Comprehensive Problem  572
Web Exercise  573

18 Dividend Policy and Retained
Earnings  574
The Marginal Principle of Retained
Earnings  575
Life Cycle Growth and Dividends  575
Dividends as a Passive Variable  577
An Incomplete Theory  577
Arguments for the Relevance of
Dividends  577
Dividend Stability  579
Other ­Factors Influencing Dividend
Policy  581
Legal Rules  581
Cash Position of the Firm  582


Access to Capital Markets  582
Desire for Control  582
Tax Position of Shareholders  583
Dividend Payment Procedures  584
Stock Dividend  585
Accounting Considerations for a Stock
Dividend  585
Value to the Investor  586
Possible Value of Stock Dividends  587
Use of Stock Dividends  587
Stock Splits  587
Reverse Stock Splits  588
Repurchase of Stock as an Alternative to
Dividends  589
Other Reasons for Repurchase  590
Dividend Reinvestment Plans  592
Summary  593
List of Terms  593
Discussion Questions  593
Practice Problems and Solutions  594
Problems  595
Comprehensive Problem  602
Web Exercise  603

19 Convertibles, Warrants, and
Derivatives  604
Convertible Securities  605
Value of the Convertible Bond  605
Is This Fool’s Gold?  608
Advantages and Disadvantages to the
Corporation  609
Forcing Conversion  610
Accounting Considerations with
Convertibles  611
Financing through Warrants  613
Valuation of Warrants  614
Use of Warrants in Corporate
Finance  617
Accounting Considerations with
Warrants  617
Derivative Securities  618
Options  618
Futures  619
Summary  620
Review of Formulas  621
List of Terms  621
Discussion Questions  621
Practice Problems and Solutions  622
Problems  623

Comprehensive Problem  628
Comprehensive Problem  629
Web Exercise  629


20 External Growth through Mergers  631
Motives for Business Combinations  633
Financial Motives  633
Portfolio Effect  633
Access to Financial Markets  634
Tax Inversions   634
Tax Loss Carryforward  635
Nonfinancial Motives  637
Motives of Selling Stockholders  637
Terms of Exchange  637
Cash Purchases  638
Stock-for-Stock Exchange  639
Portfolio Effect  640
Accounting Considerations in Mergers and
Acquisitions  641
Negotiated versus Tendered Offers  642
Premium Offers and Stock Price
Movements  645
Two-Step Buyout  645
Summary  647
List of Terms  647
Discussion Questions  647
Practice Problems and Solutions  648
Problems  649
Web Exercise  653

21 International Financial Management  655
The Multinational Corporation: Nature and
Environment  657
Exporter 658
Licensing Agreement  658
Joint Venture  658
Fully Owned Foreign Subsidiary  658
Foreign Exchange Rates  659
Factors Influencing Exchange Rates  660
Purchasing Power Parity  661
Interest Rates  661
Balance of Payments  661
Government Policies  661
Other Factors  662

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